HD
What's Your Point? - Viewer Response to Shooting
videoelephant
2018-05-21    0 views
From local to national, Fox 26 discusses the hottest political issues.

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L'abeille, une amie qui nous veut du bien
videoelephant
2018-05-21    0 views
Elles sont indispensables à notre sécurité alimentaire et elles meurent à petit feu. Pour sensibiliser le monde au rôle majeur des abeilles et des pollinisateurs en général, les Nations Unies leur ont consacré une Journée mondiale dont c'était la toute première édition ce dimanche. L'occasion de quelques actions symboliques comme celle menée par un supermarché dans la ville allemande d'Hanovre. L'établissement a vidé les rayons qui ne seraient pas achalandés sans les abeilles. Résultat : 60% des étagères dépouillées.

Victimes de ce que l'on nomme le "syndrome d'effondrement des colonies", les butineuses ont vu leur mortalité augmenter de près de 30% en 15 ans, selon l'INRA. La faute aux pratiques agricoles notamment, avec l'utilisation massive des pesticides et des fertilisants, mais aussi des monocultures qui appauvrissent leurs ressources alimentaires. Affaiblies, les abeilles sont plus sensibles aux maladies, aux parasites, sans compter la pollution et les émissions électromagnétiques.

Or ces insectes nous sont bel et bien indispensables. Elle participent ou assurent la pollinisation de 170 000 espèces de plantes à fleurs, environ 80% des variétés de fruits et de légumes que nous consommons. En clair, une cuillerée de notre nourriture sur trois dépend de leur fonction pollinisatrice.

En termes financiers, les services rendus par les abeilles sont estimés à 265 milliards d"euros dans le monde et 22 milliards en Europe.

Avec 40% de pollinisateurs invertébrés menacés d'extinction selon les Nations Unies, l'homme risque fort de passer de la monoculture à la mono diète...

HD
Driver's body recovered after Tesla Model S veers into Castro Valley pond
videoelephant
2018-05-21    0 views
Driver's body recovered after Tesla Model S veers into Castro Valley pond. Leigh Martinez reports

HD
Gabriella Camacho:Mexico-teaser
maggie.ren
2018-05-21    0 views
When Gabriella Camacho broke her arm when she was 13 years old, she didn’t think it would end up taking her on an eye-opening journey to Mexico 10 years later.

It was the process of healing that inspired her to want to heal others too---but what she would encounter in Mexico was beyond her expectations and experience.

HD
Woman Spends Night in Jail After Elaborate Attempts to Get Out of Ticket
videoelephant
2018-05-21    0 views
A New York woman spent the night in jail after police say she falsely called in an emergency to get out of a speeding ticket.

HD
Woman Spends Night in Jail After Elaborate Attempts to Get Out of Ticket
videoelephant
2018-05-21    0 views
A New York woman spent the night in jail after police say she falsely called in an emergency to get out of a speeding ticket.

Travel & Events
3 views

HD
Hot Tokyo Landmarks Appeared in well-known Films


L
li.sun
Published at: 2018-03-02

Shibuya Crossing has become one of Tokyo’s landmarks, appearing often in films and music videos. Remember the scenes adrenaline-pumped racing scene through the heart of Tokyo in “The Fast and the Furious: Tokyo Drift” and Scarlett Johansson moving through a busy Tokyo crowd in Sofia Coppola’s “Lost in Translation” as well as Taki and Mitsuha at a Shibuya Starbucks in Makoto Shinkai’s “Kimi no Na wa”.

They all had a scene filmed at the famous Shibuya Crossing. Shibuya Crossing is the busiest intersection in the world, with sometimes as many as 3,000 people crossing simultaneously. With huge crowds coming and going in all directions, scenes shot here are indeed very memorable.

As you drive out of Tokyo, you’ll see a very big park known as Koganei Park.
In the park is the Edo-Tokyo Open Air Architectural Museum where you’ll find restored buildings that were either destroyed in wars or by natural disasters. A walk in the park feels like being teleported back to Edo-era Japan.

The reason for us to visit this place is to see the “Kodakara-yu”, where the grandmaster of Japanese anime, Hayao Miyazaki got his inspiration for the bathhouse scenes in “Spirited Away”. It is said that Hayao Miyazaki came here to sketch the scenes he’d later use for his film, especially the bell-shaped roof of the entrance hall, it resembles a similar two-story building in the anime.

You could also see things like the yellow tramcar produced in 1962 here. If you take a leisurely walk among historic buildings, everything reminds you of scenes you've seen in films.

In Japanese films, scenes where young people pay visits to shrines or attend celebrations wearing traditional yukata are a must-have. Kimonos are almost impossible to put on by yourself, nevertheless, everybody in Japan puts on their kimonos to celebrate holidays.
Hyesoo toured Asakusa on a rickshaw while dressed in a kimono.

Shibuya scramble crossing
The Fast and the Furious: Tokyo Drift
lost in translation
your name(日語:君の名は)
Edo-Tokyo Museum
Koganei Park
Asakusa Shrine

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